The moon will appear full from Sunday moonrise to Wednesday moonset, according to NASA.
It will reach its peak at 7:52 a.m. ET Tuesday but will not be fully visible in North America until moonrise. This year's strawberry moon is the first of two consecutive supermoons.
While there is no single definition, the term supermoon generally refers to a full moon
that appears brighter and larger than other moons because it is at its closet orbit to Earth.
To a casual observer, the supermoon may appear similar in size to other moons.
The ideal time to look at the moon is when it is rising or setting since that's when it will appear the largest to the naked eye,
said Jacqueline Faherty, an astrophysicist at the American Museum of Natural History.
(The Old Farmer's Almanac's calculator can help you find out what time the moon rises and sets in your location.)
The best views of June's full moon in the United States will be in the southern half of the country and the Southwest.
Petro recommends that moon gazers seek out a clear horizon and avoid areas with tall buildings and thick forestry.
The name strawberry moon is rooted in the traditions of Indigenous groups in the Northeastern US, including the Algonquin, Ojibwe,
Dakota and Lakota communities that saw the celestial event as a sign that strawberries, and other fruits, were ripe and ready to be gathered.
This full moon corresponds with the Hindu festival Vat Purnima, a celebration where married women tie a ceremonial thread around a banyan tree and fast to pray that their spouse lives a long life.
For Buddhists, this moon is the Poson Poya moon, named after the holiday celebrating the introduction of Buddhism in Sri Lanka in 236 BC.
There will be one more total lunar eclipse and a partial solar eclipse in 2022, according to The Old Farmer's Almanac.
Partial solar eclipses occur when the moon passes in front of the sun but only blocks some of its light.
A partial solar eclipse on October 25 will be visible to those in Greenland, Iceland, Europe, northeastern Africa, the Middle East, western Asia, India and western China.
A total lunar eclipse will also be on display for those in Asia, Australia, the Pacific, South America and North America on November 8 between 3:01 a.m.
If you live in an urban area, you may want to drive to a place that isn't littered with city lights to get the best view.
Find an open area with a wide view of the sky. Make sure you have a chair or blanket so you can look straight up.